Crossword clues for cite
- Mention in a footnote, say
- ГЋle de la ___
- Put in a bibliography
- Name, as sources
- Footnote, perhaps
- Give proper attribution
- Credit a source
- Call to court
- Mention for military honors
- Allude to
- Give a summons to
- Commend a G.I.
- Summon to appear
- Commend, as for honors
- Write a ticket
- Mention an authority
- Give a traffic ticket
- Mention as proof
- Bring into court
- Quote chapter and verse
- Make reference to
- Point out
- Mention or quote
- Refer to as a source
- Call to attention
- Issue a summons
- Mention in support
- Ile de la _____
- Give a ticket to
- Give as a reference
- Give as an example
- Single out for praise
- Commend officially
- Write up, as a speeder
- Serve with a summons
- Refer to
- Summon to court
- Quote as an example
- Offer as proof
- Mention, as in a court opinion
- Commend, as for outstanding service
- Bring up
- Hit with a ticket
- Formally honor
- Make an example of
- Give a ticket
- Name, in a way
- Quote from, as a legal case
- Recognize as a source
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Cite \Cite\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Cited; p. pr. & vb. n. Citing] [F. citer, fr. L. citare, intens. of cire, ci[=e]re, to put in motion, to excite; akin to Gr.? to go, Skr. ? to sharpen.]
To call upon officially or authoritatively to appear, as before a court; to summon.
The cited dead, Of all past ages, to the general doom Shall hasten.
Cited by finger of God.
To urge; to enjoin. [R.]
To quote; to repeat, as a passage from a book, or the words of another.
The devil can cite Scripture for his purpose.
To refer to or specify, as for support, proof, illustration, or confirmation.
The imperfections which you have cited.
To bespeak; to indicate. [Obs.]
Aged honor cites a virtuous youth.
(Law) To notify of a proceeding in court.
Syn: To quote; mention, name; refer to; adduce; select; call; summon. See Quote.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
mid-15c., "to summon," from Old French citer "to summon" (14c.), from Latin citare "to summon, urge, call; put in sudden motion, call forward; rouse, excite," frequentative of ciere "to move, set in motion, stir, rouse, call, invite" from PIE root *keie- "to set in motion, to move to and fro" (cognates: Sanskrit cyavate "stirs himself, goes;" Greek kinein "to move, set in motion; change, stir up," kinymai "move myself;" Gothic haitan "call, be called;" Old English hatan "command, call"). Sense of "calling forth a passage of writing" is first attested 1530s. Related: Cited; citing.
n. (context informal English) A citation. vb. To quote; to repeat, as a passage from a book, or the words of another.
commend; "he was cited for his outstanding achievements" [syn: mention]
refer to; "he referenced his colleagues' work" [syn: reference]
repeat a passage from; "He quoted the Bible to her" [syn: quote]
refer to for illustration or proof; "He said he could quote several instances of this behavior" [syn: quote]
Cité is a metro station on Line 4 of the Paris Métro in the 4th arrondissement of Paris.
Cité may refer to:
- City, large and permanent human settlement
- Housing estate, a group of homes and other buildings built together as a single development
- Île de la Cité, an island on the Seine, older center of Paris
- Cité (Paris Métro), the metro station on this island called Île de la Cité
- Cité (Quebec), type of municipalities in Quebec
- La Cité-Limoilou, borough of Quebec City
- CITE-FM, a Montreal radio station
Cite: The Architecture and Design Magazine of Houston is a quarterly magazine published by the Rice Design Alliance.
Usage examples of "cite".
Leichtenstern cites a case of a mamma on the left shoulder nearly under the insertion of the deltoid, and Klob speaks of an acromial accessory mamma situated on the shoulder over the greatest prominence of the deltoid.
Over a century after coca was taxed by the clergy, we still find reports of its satanic influences, and it is just such reports that, blindly cited by later commentators, would help to propagate the myth of coca chewing as a dangerous, addictive habit - a myth that survives to this day.
Nor is the argument of the defendants adequately met by citing isolated cases.
Lyceum and the other places usually cited, are near the middle--what need have we to go further and seek beyond Place, admitting as we do that we refer in every instance to a place?
Geoffroy-Saint-Hilaire cites an example of anencephaly which lived a quarter of an hour.
The Order cited no specific statutory authorization, but invoked generally the powers vested in the President by the Constitution and laws of the United States.
Miramar, Boman, taking the role of a dutiful disciple, regularly cited Boule as an authority.
It is a rather remarkable fact in connection with the examples of longevity cited that in almost every instance the centenarian is a person in the humblest rank of life.
One is cited by Veronden in which the extraction was two hours after death, a living child resulting, and the other by Blatner in which one hour had elapsed after death, when the child was taken out alive.
They were interpreted as divinations, and were cited as forebodings and examples of wrath, or even as glorifications of the Almighty.
The semi-human creatures were invented or imagined, and cited as the results of bestiality and allied forms of sexual perversion prevalent in those times.
For further information, the reader is referred to the authors cited or to any of the standard treatises on teratology.
A very ancient observation of this kind is cited by Geoffroy-Saint-Hilaire.
The older cases were cited as being only a repetition of the process by which Eve was born of Adam.
Gaetano-Nocito, cited by Philipeaux, has the history of a taken with a great pain in the right hypochondrium, and from which issued subsequently fetal bones and a mass of macerated embryo.